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Full text of "Superintendents of the Yellowstone National Parks Monthly Reports, June 1929"

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10-23 



DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR 

NATIONAL PARK SERVICE 
Yellowstone.— national park 



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File No. 




o^iXZ ***&*&* J 



MONTHLY REPOBT FOR 
JUKE 
192 9 



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IMPORTANT 

This fik< ('(institutes a part of the official records of the 
National Park Service and should not be separated or papers 
withdrawn without express authority of the official in charge. 

All Files should be returned promptly to the File Room. 

Officials and employees will be held responsible for failure 
to observe these rules, which are necessary to protect the integ- 
rity of the official records. 

STEPHEN T. MATHER, 

fIBNMBNT)'RINTIK« OFFICE .0:7 6"7410 DlTGCtOT, 



DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR 

NATIONAL PARK SERVICE 

YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK 

YELLOWSTONE PARK. WYO. 

E OF THE SUPERINTENDENT 

July % 1929 



The Director, 

Rational iiarte cierviee, 
Washington, ft* C. 



iir* Director! 



The following is my report on the activities of the national ifcrtc 
Service in Yellowstone national tsjfc d'srin; the month of Jxuae, 1929» 

000 - General 

The month of June saw the 57 th opening of the puik* The 
iee marking the opening were held this year atin Gateway, Montana, 

the entrance of the Chicago, Milwaukee , 3t* aul and Pacific .idlw&y into 
the park* The pronraa was arranged by the ndlroad and a large crowd was 
in attendance. The weather wae ideal. The ceremonies '..©re held early in 
the nornin/ ., in order that the first park visitors via this railroad could 
reach teir destination on tine* The 'Jerry, Montana, Cowboy Band furnished 
the music and about 50 Indians from the Flathead reservation in Montana par- 
ticipated* The address of welcome was assi ned to roe, and Director .^lbrU'ht, 
H* .-.* .icandrett, ^resident of the Milwaukee li&ilroad, and Bajor 2van Galley, 
District Forester, gave short talks* SSevie men representing ~athe, Llotro- 
oldwyn, araoount, International and the Fox Movietone were in attendance 
and following; the ceremonies all of them with the exception of the Fox Movie- 
tone man, proceeded into the park* The Milwaukee Railroad also arrai*:od to 
bring in the Indians to five them a view of the reyser basins* On June 21 
the rarty of Indians and the movie men went to the new geyser near Ml 
Bastes and some excellent views were obtained* The geyser played shortly 
after 12 o'clock* 

100 - .administration 



110 - Jtatus of vork 



I returned to the park on the first day of June with my family and 
moved Into the quartere vacated by former 3upt. Altai-;, ht* The reminder of 
the month was spent in the park, with the exception of side trips to 0*3 latin 
(Jateway, Jackson Hole, Cody and Livingston* 



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Director , lbri ht was in the park during the month of June until 
the 2^th, when he left via /est Yellowstone enroute to San Francisco, where 
he was to Meet the secretary of the Interior. He will be away from the 
Yellowstone until July 15, when he arrirea at Cody to meet the Yellowstone 
Park Boundary Commission. Br. iilhri^tU preaenoe in the park haa increaaed 
oonaiderably our office work. 

On June 4 JSlaa itec;dalen liyoan reported for duty in the acnountin 
off loe, having been traneferred from ; .&shinr:-ton. On June 5 &* nussell Hickey 
was added to the clerical foroe. Miaa Esther Martin, timekeeper, was away 
it of the month, having been called baok to her home in w&ahint ton. 



Sea X* Woodrin*:, former Chief Sen or of the Yellowstone, who waa 
appointed superintendent of the new Grand Teton Kationai .Lark on Hey 15, de- 
parted for hie new headiuartera at the Jtewart Station on June 17. 

120 - Jrark Inspections Byi 

121 - Superintendent 

On June 1, in company with Director ~lbrlght, I inapected the Buffalo 
Ranch in the northeastern part of the &>.&• The follow lag day I vent to Old 
Faithful, returning to Mammoth for the nirht. On June 10, in company * it h 
Director ^lbrif ht and the ^resident of the Burlington Bailroad, 2£r. Uliarason, 
we made a trip on lake Yellowstone, &>ing as far a a Peale I aland. e returned 
to headquarters the followfcv day. On June 12, in company with Astlatant 
Superintendent Daura, we went to iylran I 'ass and returned to Mammoth for the 
nifht. On the next day I accompanied the ranrer naturalists as far ae Old 
faithful, returning to Mammoth for the nifht. On June 14$ in company with 
Director ^«.lbri L ;ht, I went to the Canyon to raeot the ranker m tur.-tlists and re- 
turned with the p>rty ria Tower Falls. On June 17, Director -lb ri :ht and I 
made a trip to Livin- ston, Montana, in order to raeot citiceaa of the town and 
diacuae park problems, particularly th3 propoaed Gardiner bridge. H returned 
to JZamraoth that nifht. On June 19, Director lbri ht, assistant ^Tcerintondent 
Daum and 1 proceeded to Gallatin Gateway to be on hand for the official opening 
the following morning. Chief Ranrer Barley Joined ua at Gallatin and the 
following day we proceeded to Old Faithful, apendinr the ni ht there. Pfr ■ Old 
faithful we went to the Jackaon Hole, where we epent the ni at of the 2 1st. On 
the 22nd we returned to the park and 8pent the night at the lake and the follow- 
in morning proceedod to Cody, where we apent the ni' ht. ftp returned to head- 
quartera from Cody on the nirht the *4th. On the 26th I *.< coompanied Director 
^.lbrir-ht to «oat Yellowstone, where he caught the train for California. The 
following day, in company with assistant Superintendent Daum, Unitary -Jn inecr 
Horaroon and assistant Landsoape architect MoCarter, I went to Old Faithful and 
the Lake. The following day we went to Jylvan iass station 4«d Canyon, return- 
ing to J&arrnoth the folio?; in ; ni ht. On June 30 I made a trip to the Canyon 
returning to headquartere for the ni ht. 

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223 - National ^ark Jerri oe Officers 

Director Homed M. Albright was in the park until Jr*ne 26 v when he 
left for California to meet the Seoretary of the Interior. 

Mr. Kenneth 0. MeCarter, Assistant to Chief landscape Architect Vint 
was in the park during the entire month* 

Mr. T. 0. Vint, Chief Landscape Architect, arrived in the park on 
the morning of June 30 and will spend several days here. 

I25 - Other Governmental Officers 

Dr. V« C. Alden, of the '"sola ical Survey, came in at -est Yellowstone 
on June 6* He proceeded t* the Tower Falls area, where he engaged in some 
speoial investigations. 

Mr. C. F. Culler, Supervisor of the Bure;aH of Fisheries' work in the 
park, arrived on June 19 via Gardiner. 

Br. H. B. Homraen, Sanitary liirlneer for the U. S. Hiblic Health Ser- 
vice, came In at Gardiner on the 21st and remain* J hero until July 4* when he 
left for Glacier national Park, 

Mr. A. C. McCain, Supervisor of the Teton national Forest, and iiupt. 
3toddart, Supervisor of the Tar t ;ee National Forest met me at Lake on July 5 to 
discuss joint forest fire plans, insect work and other matters of mutual inter- 
est, 

I27 - Other Agonal cs Mr. 3a. M. Rush, who has been assigned to special 
investigati n work on the park wild life was engaged in lnvotti rations on the 
north side and in 1. Moratory and office •.vork during the month. 



Dr. B. T. lllen, of the Geophysical Labors to ry of the CSarnegie Instt 
tut) on, feshiugton, P. C, arrived in tra park on June 5 and will remain here 



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most of the summer, continuing Ids study of the thermal activities la the park* 



Dr. H. L. Kason, of the Carnegie Instl tatin, ftrrtrsJ in the park on 
June 21 and with his uesis tent proceeded to the Specimen ?JLdgs country, where 
he it making experiments with the petrified trees. 

Dr. H. C. Bumpus of the ^msrloan Assoc iati n of Museums ease in via 
Gardiner on June 4 and is engaged in the furthering of the :*auc*>tional work in 
the park. 

Dr. J. C. Brendan of the Bureau of intonolo y, Couer d» .alone, Idaho, 
spent several days in the park looking over the insect infestatcd areas. 

140 - Labor Situ ation 

There were plenty of men seeking employment here to fill all of our 
crews, and we had no trouble whatever in flndi ng suitable men for the various 
positions. There are always more asm seeking work at this time of the year 

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than we have need for, so th»t we hare an opportunity to select the host from 
anonn those a plying here In person* 

150 - fouipaent and Jubilee 

▲ Sixty Caterpillar traotor wis received on the l?th and placed 
immediately on road construction work* Ho other major iteme of e>ui -roent have 
been received. 

1?0 - ilans, Maps and Surveys 

One survey orew was oi^anized to handle the en inoerlnf; of road recon- 
struction and to re-run tho survey of the telephone line between Lake and Thumb* 

180 - Circulars, Bulletins, etc* 

Circulars Sos* 6 to 12 inclusive were issued during the month, corles 
of which are attached hereto, and a number of memoranda for the press were 
released* A copy of the Sature Notes for June is attached hereto* 

200 - Maintenance, IraprovemBnts and Hew Const motion 

On June 6 a small crew completed opening the road between Thumb and 
Old Faithful and started for the south '&trance* Jnow conditions were much 
worse than usual and as a result the road to the South Jntrance was not opened 
until June 17* This woad was not opened to traffic until Juno 18* 

On June 11 the first car went through to the 3&st aatranoe* This road 
was ooened to traffic on the l8th* '..'he nc./l.y com Itftal OuP tosffe r.ecti~.« «M tl 
much better condition this year than last and except for the banks and elopes 
which sloughed, rives us a very good road for the coming season* On June 13 the 
first car went through Punraven ass to Tower Falls* The snow conditions wire 
assut the same as usual along this road and it was opened to traffic on the l8th* 
The first oar went over Mt* Vfeehburn June 28 and this road was ened to traffic 
the first of July* Unusually heavy enow drifts v«re enoountered on both sides 
of the peak* 

On June 10 we started organising our road maintenance crews - the last 
one being ox^anieed on June 17* <?e now have 1& maintenance crews in the park and 
three orews on the South sad last approach roads outside the park* 

Head oiling for dust prevention was started on June 7* The heavy 
maintenance orew worked to Itodison Junction and across to Canyon and then were 
placed on new construction. Storms hnndloapped work of this orew considerably. 

220 - Improvements 

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maintenance exempt for the aeual wall buildlne repairs neceesary and upon 
new construction. 

ifcjdneorinc Dejartnrati The usual road maintenance supervision waa 
carried oiTdarTnc The month and me cngineerix*: crew was organised to take 
care of road construction engineering* 

raeotrioal Departments The usual maintenance was carried on which 
included thVr7r^ceraent~of a ]»rt of the street li; hting systew at Old faith- 
ful which was in a bad state of repairs. 

Bffioienoy tests were made on the rebuilt turbines and from data 
obtained it appears that we hare increased the efficiency of the plant from 
15 to 20 per cent, thereby savine us at least 5 ueo. ft. of ater which of 
course will relieve the load upon the supply lines, and we tope eliminate line 
loss which necessitated raway shut downs last year. The Yellowstone lurk Hotel 
Company installed a 93 KW 2200 Tolt j-enerator in their boiler room at fcuwaoth 
in ordor to supply power during our shut downs or in o&se of peak loade which 
we are not able to carry* 

The usual telephone maintenance was carried on during the month. 
The JSest side of the park wis out mw to metallic circuit June 6 and the 3ast 
side June 15. Considerable maintenance consist! n f of pole replacement was 
necessary on the Tower Sails - Cooke City lines* 

i! 8 5*£. a £. i £ n ^SJE'J?!? 1 !*— *• U8Ufcl1 malntename work on the sewer and 
water lines' and" The" placing of ""the various systems in the park in operation 
was made by thie Department during the month* The incinerator at Old faithful 
started operations June 20* The incinerator at lake was placed in ftpen tion 
July 1* 

^£hanjj3al^yej^rte»nt:_ ork this month consisted of tike usual 
operating FelkTre which were heavier than usual on account of a mistake by the 
Texas Company in which they sent the wron? kind of oil for our use* As a re- 
salt we had several bearings burned out and similar trouble* The motor patrol 
grader whioh had been left in the Bast Forest through the winter was overhauled 
the latter part of the month* 

£rpundjst_ The usual ground maintenance wae Bade durinr the month. 

230 - lew Construction - Roads and Buildings 

i^BP^th-Horria^ On June 6 the constriction of the first three ml lee 
of this srojeot was completed and the orew wae moved to Vest Gallatin* This 
work consisted of final finishing and surfacing with obsidian 



■■est Gallatin - Oraylliy: Creek _Section> ?ork was etarted on this 
project June 7%dtS oamp%TtabTlshed""aTout""the""^ of the project* The work 

this month consisted of completing the three miles of the construction that wae 
opensd last year, thereby eliminatine all crossings of Graylinc Creek south of 
the "hump'. This orew handled the maintenance of tie old road as wellc Double 
shifts on the power shovel started on June 9* 






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fest ntrances «6ifc on this project proceeded very rapidly with 
the organisation of larger crews and considerable «rofWM was mode by the 
end of this month with two shovels in operation. 

*iBt Entrance CJhedkingJftaUon*. _l?us cheeking station was completed 
during the~monTh~an¥~l£»~approe^h roads werVwidened to facilitate the handling 
of the heavy traffic which passes through this gate* 

South j&itranoe Bangor Statloni_ The South Entrance Ranger Station wa 
completed du7lwrthe~i»nTh~withThT final finishing of the north set of quarters 
and the cleanup of the entrance grounds* 



Bunk House at Buf fa to Raaoht^ The foundation of this bulldin 
oompleted and all the* lo~s~were plaoed""on the juimIi The so logs were hauled 
from the febble Creek area approximately ten miles from the ranch* 

Brtension and Jtaproveraent jrf_*at<> CampjM_ ^ o:rtc this raont ^ 1 consisted 
of the buiTdkv of tables and fireplaces at The Old Faithful ani. Fishing Bridge 
.uto Camps, and the extension of roads and addition of camp limit railings* 

■stensipn and J^j^wemenjb jofj^t J^&^Sewer^Sjstea*^ Practically the 
entire monTh^as~devTtTdPtc The construction of the new sewer system at Fishing 



rilge. 



24D - IraproTement of .*pproaohcs to the Park 

Construction was progreeeixr: rapidly on the section of road between 
the Shoshone Reservoir and the bridge* ftMfe of this project is being used at 
the present time* It is beix* surfaced immediately after construction. 

On the Hortb approach road the progress of the work has been slow on 
account of the Gardiner Bridge site which has not been selected at the present 
time* 

2G0 - Landscape work 

The development in buildings during the month of June has been mainly 
in the cabin areas for housekeeping cabins and Lodge units, bull din from 20 to 
40 additional cabins at the main points. These cabins are being placed in 
accordance with the planned development* 

The SSuseum and Information building at Old Faithful w .s completed and 
opened to the public on June 20* Its completion establishes a type of hi h 
grade construction in public buildings which will serve as an example for future 
building not only in the Old Faithful area but In the park at large* 

*> site was selected and work begun on the Trail-side museum at Madison 
Junction in continuation of the high standard set at Old Faithful. Other 
buildings under construction are a general ytore and a housekeeping headquarters 
and office at Old Faithful ~uto Camp, a bunk house at the Buffalo ranch, garage 
compound at Lake, mess house at the Fish liatehery at Lake, a porte-cochere at 
Lake Lodge and altorations of the ports- 00c lore at Lake Wot el* 

Road work consists of major projects on the 3ylvan fatt-flMt .nt ranee 
and the Grayling Section on the alia tin road* The Suet Entrance job is in 
charge of a highly competent superintendent of construction who is conforming 

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to our vU.ee in the matter of preservation and careful work, especially in 
regards to blasting operations, and wo loolc formrd to a satisfactory comple- 
tion and cleanup on that Job. 

During the month Hr. Vint, Chief landscape architect, Yisited the 
parte and we made general inspection trips around the park as well as to the 
sew re ton Rational iartc outlining f iture development and settling Minor pro- 
blems which hare come up in the present development. 

The above report was submitted by Mr. Kenneth 0. licOartor, assistant 
Ohief Landeoapo architect. 

300 - Activities of Other agenc i es in the Park 

310 - Publio 3ervice Contractors 

Che Yellowstone *ferk Fuel Company started operations «lth the 
establishment of a fuel yard for the sale of stove wood to auto campers in the 
Manmothand Old Eaithful auto camps, The Yellowstone Baric Hotel Corrpany receive* 
their first (roosts Jane l r /. On June l8 the hotels were in full operation to 
accomodate the Jhriner partial*. The Yellowstone £ark Lodge Oompany started 
operations on June 17 aithouf*. prior to that time they accomodated < uests in 
various units by allowing them to take meals with the employees, but famish- 
ing the usual lodging accomodations, all toueekesplag camps except the one 
at Sfest Thumb have been in operation tlia entire month. The one at ^eat 
Thumb started operations on June 20. The sw inning pool and bath house oper- 
ated by Mr. Km P. Brothers opened to the public on June 1. all stores have 
been in operation the entire month. The cafeterias at Old Faithful, Mammoth, 
Tower lallo, Fishing Bridge, Canyon and Thumb were placed In operation on 
June 15. The Yellowstone Parte Transportation Conpany started the operation 
of their busses June 17 and 18. The ay*? 'aynee I latere iJhop at Mammoth was 
opened to the public on June 1* The IJaynes J l?ture Co. also installed a new 
sales room in the leka Hotel lobby which •sas made necersary by the remodel lag 
of that portion of the iJotel. The remodeling of the lake Hotel lobby was com- 
pleted in time to be used at the beginning of the season. 

311 - character of Service Rendered to th e ^ublio 

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The YellowBtone lurk Lodge and Oaaps Company had houeskr 
cabins open for early visitors, and the stores and gasoline filling stations 
were open whan the first motorists v/ere allowed to travel the park roads on 
June 1. 

4 00 - Flora, Sauna and & fcaal ih ensjssna 

410 - Ranger, laturalist aru Guide Service 

Protection Depurtmsnt aotivitiee for the month of June have been 
seasonal ohanges* All rosn were removed fron ttslr winter s to summer 

stations. The work has consisted mainly of ol*un-ups, emergency repairs to 
trails, and telephone lines, oheoking of entrance and exit travel, observation 
of weather conditions, water gaa/ce heights etc*, sad wild life observations and 
reports. 



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The ten orary R*eer force cams in on the 15th and l6th # and the 
entire group were taken around the park through the courtesy of the follow- 
etone Pa*k TxanflportMte* Conpsny before they were assigned to their stations. 
Lt the start of the season the temporary force was two or three man short. 
Since that time the force has been completed to its number of 43 temporary rasn. 
17 nwgir &atur.-lists have also been v'aert to the foroe. 

Bangers assigned to fire patrol report general patrol trils in rocd 
condition. They are at this tins clearln trails and repairinr the more 
distant phone lines. All of those rmn aselj-ned to fire patrol work VtfNPt 
gave conditions very ( ;ood. 

There has been no fire hasard to date this season, Hain fnll has 
been eneral over the jar** witl showers in nearly all parts of the 

park. Trai'fic patrol has been very effective. Beyinnin Juno 17 fire motor- 
cycle patrolmen hare been on the roads. - few ninor riol&U ans haws been re- 
ported, but to date no serious eases hare occurred. 

420 - &aissaa Jervlce 

The Jiammoth Uuseura opened on June 1. From the 1st to the 20th an 
attestant was present for e Cat hours each dtay. On the 20th tlie rsgwlng 
scheaule from 7 am to 10 ju» wont hit s eff ec t« It lias been thou, hrthat more 
special attention should be paid to Jus ena vlai tors and during the season a 
Banger ^tarillst will aot as itusaat interpreter durioa; the rush hours at both 
the Masracth and Old Faithful buildings, a* mentioned before, the back room of 
the Sue eta has been converted into a work room. On June 6 Ludwif,- you Jtaerer 
arrived to becin the taxid ermy wvk for t _je Haceum. On June 24 *&*• 

MaeAf forty arrived. to assist Ifr. Juersr in tha preparation. They have to date 
is untod 42 spec livens of Yellowstone birds m& snail nhrm^l-* r rator 

has been instilled in connection with their work and freshly killed speciaans 
are & onus stored. 

5?*5 i^i. J&k t l!?2?'<J%3*2S'B? Ab { " 0<m a0 tbc roads were passable the 
Park naturalist and Mr. Joyner spent several days at the Cld fcaithful Miseura 
working on the preliminaries of the installation. This work was greatly slowed 
up, due to the necessity of the painters and carpenters workinr in the sans 
room. -firing of the oases also caused cor*iderable delay in tin installln of 
the exhibite. as soon as the Old A Isllal Bengnr latur&llet* arrived they were 
put to TTork on the jiuscun. The official opening su on the evenine of June 20. 
The attendance between the hours of 7.30 pa and 10 jo was nearly 760. Dr. £«ff. 
Jones delivered the first lecture in the auditorium to an audience of between 
300 and 400. The po-^larity of Ins Old ?uithful nusana has steadily increased 
since its opening. The hand specimens and the algae exldblta have v een a source 
of c&ist. v-rsst to the vir lrors. 

The following figures are available in connection with the ittuoation- 
al Dlvi slon: 



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Hotel 1022 705 

Lodge 79? 56i 

AUtO C8JBp 966 

Bature Trail 103 



2778 1369 6305 

TOfcU SEHTBD AT MHMi 10 ,452 



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Uubouio 


1338 




8075 


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Bear Lecture 


11925 






Hotels 








Black Send 




418 




Geyser Hill 




758 




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Black Sand 




898 




Gcyaer Hill 




899 




Bature Trail 


15138 


3544 






8075 



total smm at old faithsul 26757 



UQl 



Hotel 1680 605 
LoOee 830 290 

2510 895 



FISHIHG BHIDOBl 



total swns) at UK&. 3405 

985 185 

TOTAL 3SRY2D AT FI8HI1G BRIDGE,.. II70 



OABYCBt 

Lodge 1445 

Artie t Point 423 

Uncle Tom'e 254 

Hot el 1 655 

Insp. t# 167 

Red Rook 213 

259T H55f 



TOTAL 3 )WTZD AT CJTYOH. „ 3155 



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373 


280 
280 



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450 - Buffalo Corral and Soo 

This year the zoo at the Buffalo Corral has been 
aamirxile are kept there this year except ing 11 buffalo , one elk, and one 
white-tailed deer* At the start of the season there were four cow elk. and 
four calves in the Buffalo corral pasture. The fence has been broken down, 
and these animals escaped, and as yet they have not been returned to the 
posture* The total attendance at the Buffalo Corral to datr Iff 2,993, as 
compared with 4,200 of July 1 of last year, and 38OO as of July 1, 1327. 

470 - animals 

Gene conditions throughout the park at this tins are unusually cood. 
Reports frora all over tha park show a large crop of elk calves* She first 
fawn were reported on June 15 at Ifeuwaoth headquarters* The' buffalo herd has 
moved back into the hills, in the Upper Lamar and Saddle Mountain eountry. Feed- 
ing conditions for all browsing animals are very food* At yet no losses have 
bean ro ported from any of the frame herds* 

Ikt Small bands of elk are frequently seen at all parts of the park* 
Che largest Fand reported was 147, just south of the West Thumb ssWftf Station, 
The calf crop is very good* Jeathsr and feeding conditions have been ideal* 
several cases have been reported of bears killing elk calves* t this writing 
the elk herd has been broken up, and is now in many small bands* Searly all 
of thorn are back on their auarasr range now. 



— ;j SS£ , « ^ ***■* ftwa reported for the season was on June 15* Small 
bands of deeV"had been observed alone the roadside, and nearly all points in 
the park* The deer have about completed shedding of their winter coat, and they 
now have taken on a reddish caste* All the males observed are in the velvet 
now* The tourists stopping at Heraooth have frequent opportunities to observe 
and photograph the deer* 

-10- 









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;>nteloue« The antelope have been on their summer ranee now for 
Domev/hat over a month, lit** the herd suffered from predatory animals during 
the last winter, they are i» excellent conditio* at this time, a few reports 
have oo»e in of antelope young i» the Lamar Plver eection. at present the 
antelope herd is well scattered, from the Game Preservation Itanch to the con- 
tral Lamar river country. The antelope herd will irohably not scatter any more, 
"but will remain in the sane relative location for t>» balance of the summer, 

noose f The ranf»r at Sylvan xasst reported seeing twin moose calves. 
On a recent trfpTrom 014 faithful to Mammoth the Chief Hanger oh served 11 
moose in /illow Parte. Eeports from Tower Sails, Norris, Gallatin, and the Upper 
Yellowstone show moose in larger numbers than they ware at this time last year, 

Euffalot Lamar ?dve£ jsrdj^ Herd conditions are very ; :ood. The 
herd has moVed witMn the last tu«~we"eks to its summsr range on tha uprer 
Lamar, Saddle fountain, and Mount Ferris district. There have been a number of 
losses of calves by drowning ae the herd crossed th© Lamar HJver While it was 
in its highest flood condition. Ho losses of mature animals have boon reported. 
Tha calf crop this year is unusually { ood. The latest reports show I/JO calves. 
Ho reports are available for the Pelican Creek herd, easoeptlng that a few 
wintered near Turbid Lake. 

Shao2t_ Ho special reports are available on shoe.:. The only avail- 
able reports show the aheap to ha a few less than last year at this time. For 
some time they have boon back on their summsr range. Tha first lamas ware re- 
ported during the letter part of May, 

^ Baara^ _Ro ports from all the larger ranker stations show bears to he 
more niaaerous than they ./ere at this time last year. Old Faithful, Lake, Canyon 
and Tower Falls report baara around the stations or oamp | rounds nearly all timas 
of ths day. Tha Lake and Canyon hear feeding; grounds are frequented by grlzzl f€% 
nearly every day. Counts taken at the Ufce show 12 grizzl\<H present at one 
timet at Canyon 38? at Old Faithful 3. 14 black bears were uounted at Tower 
Falls at one time. Injuries by bears to data have beam very small. Five or six 
are all that have boon reported to this office. 

JiteJ^&imBlaj. Ho special reports are available on small animals. 
However, the tourista"~havQ no trouble in finding marmots, squirrels and other 
email animals to amuse them on the trails and roadsides, 

J&SP&SiJ^L dQF&S:*-. A *•* sports huve ooiae in where rangers have 
found dens*~of your* coyotes*."" In all cases these have been destroyed. ~t this 
time of the year the hear seems to be the most destructive of any animal. Hour- 
ly all losses of elk oalves, fawns and buff&lo calves are oases where bears 
have killed these younc animals. 

Fishing! Fishinr is nearly as good this year as it was at this data 
last year."" Host all waters of the park hove bean too high for fly f ishing. 
Tha spawning season started just a little later than a year a, o. The park was 
opened to traffic on June 1, and fishing was than authorised in all of the park 
waters, excepting olf Lake, Grebe Lake, Casoada Lake, Fish Lake, and Grayling 
Creak* ^heae waters ware f iehed out a little too closely to allow fishing to 

-11- 



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continue in them this season. The total oatch report to date is 7 #49° fish 
as compared with 6.929 last year. These figures do not include fish oanjht 
by rail tourists and residents of tha pa*, bat only accounts for fish taken 
out by private motorists. 

Buffalo axri Other Kocnpli Ogej^tajonsj^ The activities of the Buffalo 
Ranch teve~consisted prtncipalTy"of routine sir las season work, repairing 
of fences and equipment, maintenance work on roads and culverts in the 
immediate vicinity of the ranch, riding with the buffalo herd, end ether 
general ranch duties. A new mess house is under construction at the Buffalo 
Ranch at this time. 

activities at the Slough Creek Bench huve beam repairing and main- 
tenance of equipment, ireparatory to the harvesting of the hay crop, which 
will start about the 25th of July, The Yancey 3anoh has been irrigated once, 
and the prospects are for a good hay crop. The Gardiner Ifcmoh was 7>lowed 
thie spring ■, and seeded to oats. At this writing tfco oats are up and in very 
: ;ood condition. The field has been irrigated twice. Should weather condi- 
tions remain favorable, the ranch will no doubt produce a very x>od crop of 
forage. A rasn has been stationed at the Sane /reservation i&nch since June 1 
The field has all been irrigated once, and most of it twice* The alfalfa 
hay on the ranch will be ready to out Sib e m! the 10th of July. The crop this 
year will probably be a little heavier thwa it was last your. At absent it 
is plunned to let contracts for cutting auu stacking the hay on the iane 
Reservation <anch. 

400 - Hatttral r 



Jtsntotli Hp t_ ^pHa^st The west side of Hyaen Terrace is one of the 
Boost beautiful sights on the formations at present. Because of extremely 
rapid deposition, the terraces there are very delicately formed, A wire 
fence, placed alone the t err., cos to keep people off the formations has been 
completely inundated by the increased flow of water, smile the wire itself has 
a beautiful covering of delicate laco-iike travertineo 

The new spring west of the Devils rhumb seems to be increasing in 
activity. 

Minerva Terrace seems to be ever changing. The grotto on the 
southwest side is claiming most attention at present. The Ion, white stal- 
actites handing from its oeiling have ion: tiireads of pale yellow algae forc- 
ing on them. A part of the water has begun to flow down o^Br the old 
terraces on the south side, but no color has developed yet, since the Changs 
Is so recent. 

Harrow Gangs is perhaps the most spectacular sight on the trail. 
Throughout its entire length It is active and s teaming, -t the south end two 
openings spout water horisentally, to a distance of ten or twelve feet and to 
a height of three feet. Yellow tirreal-like algae hare claimed the ot ool 
at ite south end and are attracting much attention. 



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-.11 who visit lew Highland Jerrace are impressed by its beauty 
and grandeur, ..lraoet every square inch of its terraces is constantly bath- 
ed with a film of spring water, hence the coloring is especially beautiful. 
Mary pictures are taken when the crowds stop at this interesting formation. 

The Blue Springs are very active and nates the flat above Jupiter 
sal Ifein Terraces a sifht worth seeing. Jupiter climaxes all for sise and 
ssMunt of water flowing* Too much of the muter from Jupiter at present is 
flowing down three or four isain channels. If thti were spread out over the 
entire formation the beauty of Jupiter would be matchless* 

HorrtU^r.ejjsor BaoiJi«_. as one of the ma far hot spring sad geyser 
areas of the fSrk t Sorris (Teyssr Basin has many activities and facts of 
interest often overlooked* Here the highest temperature ever observed in 
Yellowstone Park - 138 Cent* - was obtained in the super-heated steam issuing 
from the Black Growler* Not far froia the Nitrite Man "eyser is the now in- 
active crater of what was once the mightiest and finest of the geysers, 
shooting water ana steam in volume end height surpassing any present erupt- 
ions* This year there has been renewed activity of the Constant Geyser 
adding to the interest of all visitors, and really living up to its name. 
In weir measurements, it has been fourri that the discharge from the entire 
basin shows a marked increaee over tfre two precepting years* The waters of 
all the other geyser basins are almost invariably of an alkaline nature, but 
at Horris acid and alkaline waters are found close to each other* 

SEE*?. &a i*33 1 L B £ 8 A , yL ^here has been no great activity of unusual 
interest in the* UppsFG"eyser~Baein* The Beehive erupted for eleven minutes, 
starting at about 7*45 J* 9 s* 1 * ne eveninr of June 13* The Giantess was in a 
semi-eruptive state from 10*30 am on June 17 to noon the following day. The 
eruptions did not exceed fifty feet in hei ht* The Giant Geyser was active 
each morning at approximately 10 o* clock for five days - June l8 to 22 incl. 
On the evening of .Tune 28 it erupted to a he! ht of 170 feet, which activity 
lasted for only about one hour* The Grand has been active at avor&rs intervale 
of X2& hours* The Daisy and Old Faithful have had maximum eruptions, with 
but little variations in their intervals* * violent intermittent boiling was 
observed at Gapphire i-ool* This ebullition forced a fountain of water to a 
height of six feet* During one of these periods of activity. Jewel --eyser, 
located nearby, played five times to a height of ten or twelve feet at inter- 
vals of thirty seconds* ut all other times, Jewel Geyser erupts approximately 
every five minutes* 

520 - General eather Conditions* 

521 - In the franc 

The month had few outstanding features* Temperatures avert, ed 53*4° 
2*7° below the normal,and precipitation totaled Ult inches, 66£ of the nor- 
mal amount* iVhat is thought to be an interesting: occurrence ie the fact that 
no lees than seven individual thunderstorms jseeed over this locality during 
the day and ovonin of the 29th* <lnd and sunshine were normal but all records 
of high wind for June were broken on the 15th when a maximum velocity of 48 
milee per hour was measured* This was also the hi --host wind velocity recorded 
sinoe Hay, 1^7* 

-13- 



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54° " Vial tort 

Mr* Henry B* Joy, f onaer i-rosidsnt of the imckard Motor Co* was 
the f iret special Yisitor in for the month. lie entered at West Yellowstone 
on Jane 1 and left on the 3d Tia the sane gateway* He was accompanied by 
Mrs* Joy* 

Dr* IV 0. Alden of the Geological Survey entered at the v/est mte 
on June 6 with hie aseiatant, Mr* Johnson* He spent several days in the 
Tower Salle ret- ion end left via Gardiner on June 11* 

Mr. »• S. Williamson, President of the C.B*&,; Hailroad Co*, Chicago 
111. entered the park at C^liner on Jxmo 9 and spent two days fishing* He 
left via Gardiner an June 11* Mr* ;illiarason was aecorapanied by Mr. G* H. 
Jacobus of the Northern iacific Hailroad. 

Fourteen oars and a tMfcf comprising the "Silver Fleet" sent out 
by tho aoodrieh Tire Company oawe into the park at Gardiner on the evening of 
June 12 and the following day proosedod to Old ifoithfal and to the Canyon for 
the nirht. The 1*1 set left via ?cst Yellowstone on June 14* Mewbero of the 
"Fleet" obtained sons excellent pictures in the park, which will be used for 
publicity. 

Mr* 3d Flotoher, of s«n Diego, whose sen is a ranger in Yoseraite national 
Park and who has been very helpful in park matters, entered at est Yellowstone 
on June 1\ and left via the same gateway. 

Lieut. General Robert Lee Bullard (U.;-y.. retired) accompanied by 
Mrs. Bullard, came in at the 'est gate on June l6 and rroceeded to Old Faitnful< 
General Bullard became ill while he was in the park, due to the hirh altitude, 
and it was necessary that he leave without corarletinr hi osed trip. He 

left via Vest Yellowstone on the evening of June l6 • 

Lady Holland of London, oaae in at the North gate on June 20, having 
made the trip from Canada in one of the oars of the Brewster Transportation Co. 
Lady Holland left via the last gate on June 24 and expressed her appreciation 
of the many wonders whioh she ssw here. She is rary enthusiastic from her park 
visit. She was accompanied by her dau, liter. 

Mr. Bruoe Kroner, former democratic committeeman from Montana, and 
prominent in national politics, crane In via Gardiner in his own oar on June 23 
and left via the cans gateway on June 25. 

Hon. L. C. Phlpps U..:. Senator fron Colorado, accompanied by Mrs. 
Phipj.s, her mother, their two children and a friend of the family, came in at 
the /est gate in their own oar on June 26. The party left via the south gate 
on June 28, in order to see the new >rend Teton National lark, 

Carl Laemmle, 2 resident of the Universal pictures Corporation, cane 
in at the ./est gate on June 24 with a party of 11 people and departed via the 
same gateway on June 28. Mr. Laemmle proposes to stags a talkie picture in 
color in the Yellowstone* 

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•*> - Protection 

610 - Polios Protection 

P ro o oodlngo were had before the U. 8. Commissioner as follows* 



ii i Ml ViV tmm 

Mr. Bell Sharon, 
(U. P. employee) 
west Yellowstone , H. 

Mr* Ouster Berg, 
(U. P. employee) 
feet Yellowetone, M, 

Mr, Joseph Ju&fcls, 
(U. P. employee} 
feet Yellowstone, B. 



w'lj.BUWL) 

Possession of liquor 
in Yellowstone Parle. 



Possession of lienor 
in Yellowstone Parle* 



Possession of liquor 
in Yellowstone Park* 



Pined #80 and oasts, 

and ejected from 
park. 

Fined #00 end eosts, 
and e jeeted from 
park. 

Pined #50 and eosts, 

and confined until 
payment of fine. 



6*0 - Fire Proteotlon 

There were no fires reported within the limits of Yellowstone Park 
during the month of June. There were no electrical storms; there was good 
patrolling by the rangers; and an observance of rules and regulations in 
regard to camp fires, by the tourists, and as a result there were very little 
fire hazards. 

**> - Accidents 

frank Dewing, driving Transportation Co. truck Ho. 220, was driving 
to llammoth, end nearing Obsidian 01 iff noticed oar coming towards him. This 
Bee, License #907*309, Washington, owned by Sari Sharp, and driven by 3d 
Bylar, stopped in a very narrow place in the read at Obsidian Cliff. Dewing, 
to avoid hitting the car, pulled to right hand side of road, striking large 
rock, which forced the truck into side of car. The Bee was badly damaged. 
The Transportation Co. settled with Br. Sharp for the damage to the ear. 
The accident occurred at 10 A. M., June 19. 



Clyde Bowman, driving Transportation Co. bus #103, while attempting 
to pass Ctovernment oil truck, driven by Boone ttoCarter, polled too far to 
the left, and the wheels of the bus caught in the soft bank, causing the 
bus to go over the bank, and turn over* Two of the passengers of the bus 
received minor injuries. Timet 8 t20 a* B., June 21, 1929. Placet lest of 
Mammoth swimming pool , on main road. 

At 11*30 A. Ji., June 22, 1929, Dr. J. B. Oleimk, driving a Hudson, 
License #DB1, Bent*, in crossing a snail culvert one mile inside the park 
at Sylvan Pasa, struok the tire and carrier of a Transportation bus, #302* 
The left rear fender of his car was dented. 

A Chrysler, License #24764, Wyoming, owned by 3. P. Flaunagen, 
collided with a Buiok, License #B6640, Binaesota, driven by Hugo Johnson, 
at 5 o'clock P. B. June 23, one nils &s*de the park at Sylvan Pass. The 



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loft rear fender of the Buiok nee dented* Jkn agreement was reached at 
Sylvan Paes, the owner of the Chrysler paring for 



Tlola Harris, of Bexburg, Idaho, driving Gldsonobile oou-o, 
Lloenee #78646, Idaho, owned by feu Hansen, Jr., drove off the bridge at 
Hadlson Junction, at 4 ?• X,, Jane 23, when she saw a yellow hue on the 
bridge. She oar wee badly damaged, and wee lying on its side, half sub* 
in the river, fee of the passengers in the ear sustained injuries* 



H. Bearer, driving Chrysler, Lloenee #2113251, Call?., collided 
with Transportation Co. bus #892, on the east side of Chittenden bridge, 
en route from Canyon, at 2:52 ?. M., June 27 , while traveling on the wrong 
aide of road* 

J. ?. Uoven, driving Chevrolet, JTorth Dakota, en route to Fiahing 
Bridge from East Bntranee, involved in collision with yellew truck #711, 
T. C. T. Co., driven by Albert Bruokert, at 7*30 ?. 34. t June 26. . oven*s 
oar was sli^tly damaged. 

Sp ecial .Inpldsnfrg 

A report from the Korth Oat© was that federal of fleers made a raid 
in Gardiner and the vicinity of Sleotrio, and the following arrests were 
made: Jones - employee of the Imo Cafe; Kamraerly • employee of the Gateway 
Cafe; Plevena - unknown; Frank Instrio - an Austrian at Sleotrio, considered 
to be a poacher. 

Mrs. Patrick Eolstrom, of Heraet, Calif., travel in* with her husband 
in a Dodse oar (License #106079) walked or fell against a bulletin board 
attached to the front of the booth at the Gardiner checking station, at 
6:45 A. X,, Jane 11* Her husband stated that damages would be claimed if 
it was found that she was injured in any way. She was examined by Dr. Grace 
at Mammoth, and it was found that she sustained no injuries. 

A Montana Ford-? roadster, Lio. #70951, driven by Hell Sharon, 
■stomp an 1 ed by Joseph Judkis and Gustav Berg, was involved in an accident 
about 400 yards east of the Firehole River bridge, Just out of Old Faithful 
toward Vest Thumb t on June IS* She oar was traveling very fast, and all 
of the occupants were under the influence of liquor. Sell Sharon suffered 
several broken ribe, and was brought to Old Faithful for first aid by J. 
Kennedy of Barger, Texas. Banger George Miller arrested the three men, 
and brought them to Mammoth, where he filed a complaint against then for 
possession of liquor. One full pint, and part of another pint of whiskey 
were taken as evidence. Sharon, Judkis, and Berg were each fined $50.00 
and costs by tJ. 3. Commissioner John iff, Meldrmw Sharon *s Judgment was 
suspended for SO days, end the other two parties have since paid their 
fines, and left the park. 



A tree was blown across the front of *. W. Paoe's Buiok ear, 
License #582-93, Texas, while traveling from Canyon en route to Horris, 
during a wind seorm on the 25th of June, The wind shield was smashed; 
and the radiator and hood were dented. Mr, Paee suffered a out hand. 



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Kr» H. T. Wing, about 45 years of ago, a Hotol guest at liamaoth, 
fainted away on the Harrow (Jange 5?orraoo at 10 O'olook A* it, Jtme 26, due 
to the high altitude. 

Xro. Herbert Fietssoh, about 50 years of age, a Lodge gueet at 
Xoanoth, Buffered a badly sprained aalde on the Terrace Srail between 
Deril'e Kitchen end Orange Spring at 10:30 A. it* June 26* 

Bear Bites t Mre, B. W, Kinard, 1250 Lafayette St., Dearer Colo,, 
was bitten on the left hand by a boar at Tower Palis at 12 o'clock noon 
June 27. 



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110 people ooraprisinK the ■ Sunnier 3ehool on wheele* 1 under the 
leaderehip of Mr. H. *?. Blanks, manager of the uild travel Bureau, Charlotte 
B.C., cone into the park in their own oars at the South 31 te on Jane 30. 
They departed vi* tha -est pets a » lis party held regular claoass 

each morning for the students comprising it. 

ttr. Tan liar cue, Supervising 3xaBdBsr for the Department of Justice, 
Washington, D. 0, entered at Gardiner on June 28 and left via the same gate- 
way on July 2. He want over the rork of the T J. 3. ConRissioner in the Park. 

900 - gisocllaneoas 

Part office t_ **» office was moved on Anal 7» fron winter to the 
usual suia^r~<part*r7,"and the sunstwr force of clerks were employed. The 
summer postal etatloasi at Old raithful, Lsio Outlet, fftfts&ag Brld , n, 

and Tower Jails vara opened aa nautl on June 19. Star routes also were 
established connect la] those stations, and a new star route was eetal lie 
oonnooting the main office with ^llowstona for one dispatch a ley] an3 

Old Faithful costal auction with ?est Yellowstone, Mont* for e? 
nails once a day» «11 star route sorvice is ^ivaa. under SSatntat with the 
Yellowstone x&rk transportation Comply, and so aranured that the prinoivt.l 
mail corai* in in the forenoon readies all stations the sane Afternoon. MM 
atvr Koute also serves rim er stations and road crap* a Ion the route. Copy 
of Circular ft** 1, July 19, showing dispatch and arrival of mil's Is en- 
olosed. 

Sew contracts for conduct of the postal stations at Lake Outlet, 
Fishing Bridge, Canyon and iwsr Falls, were let to the sane parties bat at 
aa advanced rate boss to provide adequate compensation for the service ren- 
dered. The experiment of last stumor indicated that the advantages of having 
a postal station in general stores for advertising purposes and drawing 
customers were exaggerated! that it did not increase the business of the 
stores Materially. 

The business of the raonth of June at the rain office and the fire 
park stations was about 10;£ greater than for the sane period last year. 

The station in the Hanilton general store at Old Faithful, which 
was conducted l&st year as a contract station, was opened on June 19 as a 
classified station with C.CUarsh, Assistant ostaaster in charge, with one 
cleric to assist him. 

Collection boxes were placed at five points at llammoth, in the 
auto camp and near the stores and on the porch at the Inf orraat ion Office. 
Also at Harris and Madison Junction. 

5?S? r £ I l- 3 5L ^ Z^£•J! , -- chedules for church services in the Chapel 
were sc.de uV^d~prlnYeV"and~"poeted in the Hotel, Lodgo and other yublic 
places at headquarters. 

Catholio masses wars held in the chapel by Father Kavsrteamp at 6 em 
and 8 an June 3&. 

Baptist services were held in the eharel at 10.30 am and 6 pm 
Sunday, June 23 by lev. . . ^ters of Li vine ton, Uont. ii lish Lutberan 
services were held at the same hours on June ^0 by Sev. ebster H. Clement of 
Livingston Uont, 

-15- 



( 



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-iff.*: pel Ties artf 14ft 

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.--Jut flti blur 9TB v? t«MBR 

A 

- •■ 









jtoj^tcJL_axri_:!edioal ^wip***, Dr» Fr*mk G* Grace* resident phy- 
siciau reports aoprox* 3&0 calls dlirin; """the month, which includes both 
residence calls and hospital patients* 

On June 11 the Secretary of ttas Loo&l Civil Service Board .aid an 
examination for the position of Junior stenographer for the 13th Civil 
Service District* One person took the examination* 

On June 18 a conference of Forest service and lark Service offi- 
cials was held in my office to discuss natters of mutual interest, particu- 
larly the purchase of land north of the park to be used for the protection of 
game* The follow ine attended tnis meeting! 

Director H* u* Albright 
Superintend en t Toll 
assistant Superintendent fern 

Forest Servicei 

&*£*Jlartln, Supervisor, ^bsaroka Forest, Livingston 
-rthur Cransr* Assistant Supervisor* 

Major Stan Kelley, District Forester, Missoula 
Meyer 3* '.tolff, ^aet* Dist* Forester 
Harry G* Ade, ^sst* i .drain is trative Officer 

A* H. ..bbott, Supervisor, -.1 latin Forest, '3oseman 
C* B* Swim, assistant Supervisor 

The ice went out on /el ion stone kike on June 6* Proja all reports 
t'us is the latest on record since l'i09* Tin ice shifted on the lake the 
last few days before tin bth t wtod carrying it from one eni of ths lake to 
ths other* « small amount of damage was done at the Hotel Boat Company's 
dock and also at the Fish Hatchery dock* 

Vwry truly yours. 



^C 




Roger m Toll 
Superintiiident 



- 



■jov.- - A»«r »rf 












->^ ^ 






'{"** & r.l V M C;i 2 



0-158 

UNITED STATES 

DEPARTMENT OF I HE INTERIOR 

NATIONAL PARK SERVICE 

STATUS OF AUTHORIZED PROJECTS 
-YSLLQ.-vOTWB National Park for the Month of June M2$ 

Percent j Percent [ Percent j Probable 
Description of Projects j Constructed ( Constructed | Constructed! Date of 

j To Date j This Month j Last Month \ Completion 



r/'c 



re-Mammoth - 3 mile Section 90$ completed 

Gallatin - Grayling Creek Section 70$ completed 

Jntrance - no data submitted by B.P # R. -~ 

laf fulo Hanch Bunk Hou»» 80# completed '^ 

•uth Aitrance Hanger Station 100$ completed 

fast Entrance Checking Station 100# completed 



* 



fits House, Tower Eallg 100$ completed <" 



f ' 

83TATa C13T1UU 

HomaT^i am 10 Tn3MmAqaa 

30IVH3S HHAS JAUOITAU 

:IH0HTUA 10 2UTAT2 
to rfJnoM grfJ lol jit-si Isno 



|£)9J3UTJanoO|b9JouTlenoO -JanoOJ Sjogren*! 1o noiJqiT089CI 

i riJnoM airfT | eJsCI oT 



- ctforaatt-afi 

... -.nr-:ua stab Oft - • ««** I 

maqH tfas€ xiaffc: olid 
SOB i'U 'ttansfi •oniffii* 

••oo ^OOi te ^allC'»dv oor 

L-,. : 10 v - ; wlljrfi ie»'. ,&s£»H i 



159 



UNITED STATES 

DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR 

NATIONAL PARK SERVICE 



T£LLQte r 20&- 



STATUS OF PERSONNEL 

National Park for the Month of 



June 1^9 



This 
Month 



This Month 
Last Year 



iber of employees beginning of month 

ber of additions 

Total 

ber of separations 

ber of employees close of month ■ . 



80 

h 

4 

-l-'ZQ - 



71 

H 

135 

2 
4^ 



ber of promotions during month. . . 







regate amount of annual leave taken 
regale amount of sick leave taken . 
regate amount of leave v/ithout pay. 



65 

2tt 



i- 

6 



23TATa a3TIMU 
HOIfl3THI 3HT lO TUBMTHAqaa 
}|Vfl38 ^PIAS JAUOITAH 

J3HH03H3S ^ O BUTATe 



5M sirfT trfT 

-1,68 Y v + ritnoM 



5o gninniaecf seeYoIqrae 

. . .anoiiLbb& lo i 






■.'■ 



l£* 

, enoi^BTBqe8 lo * 

O 899^Ol(J019 lO " 



rftfnom §niijjb anoi>totnoiq It 



a^ t©>{b^ evsel Ifiunos lo Jnuoae eJfigi 

. 1t(: . . . nedst evj59l >' ;/ohij5 e 

.^. -^fiq iuodii.fi 9V£8f lo *nuoai£ e 



■160 

UNITED STATES 

DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR 

NATIONAL PARK SERVICE 

REPORT OF PARK' REVENUES 
.X51LQ£2TQH& National Park for the Month of J»na IA29 






Bitted, 



rk revenues received this year to dai-e 



This Last 
I Year I Year 



rk revenue on hand beginning of month 271296 «8? 

ceived 2&71-*95- 

Total 299568«78 



299568.78 



hand close of month — Q. 00 



• ' 299568.78 

rk revenues received last year to date 253457.49 



Increase 

Percent of increase 



r|D l ificy - 



■17*- 



S3TAT3 03T1HU 

JROmdTHI iHT lO TUSMTHASaa 

3DIVH38 >lflAS JAUOITAH 



oa 



II 1 I 



. 



lo rfJnoM ecii 



ie&d 

1J59Y 



ixrfT 

B9Y 









rfJnora ^o a . s6 bci&rt no ei 
Savi 



I£^C 

. oeJd 
.riJnom 






*Qi 



.e3&b oi i&6\ airiJ bevieoai ee. 

.eJfib OJ 1$d\ J8J3I t)9Vi909T 89UfI9V91 
98£9T0n] 

33J59ioni lo : - 



161 



UNITED STATES 

DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR 

NATIONAL PARK SERVICE 

REPORT OF SALES OF PUBLICATIO 



Mammoth 



teRHMENT PUBLICATIONS : 

i hand beginning of month 

leived during month 

; Total 

Id during month. 

On hand at close of month .... 



iter 



none 
779 

773 

544 



Value 



none 
291 

214 
-7? 



1- GOVERNMENT PUBLICATIONS: 



Ihand beginning of month . 
^d during month. . - . 

Total 

Id during month 

fen hand at close of month 



hand beginning of month. 

me during month , 

Total . . , 

■Ued during month 

Ba tance , 



none 
198 
198 
*H 



none 
268.15 
268.15 
140*85 
12?*3&- 



none 

354.85 

354.85 
344.85 



A: 



S3TAT? G3TIHU 

ROISR 3HT lO TM3MTJRAq3a 

30IVH38 HHAH JAHOITAH 



.iSUI 10 33JA3 10 THOq 



c** 



mm 






: 3K0 ITA0IJaUq TH 3MH? 

... .... rLtnom lo sninnigecf fcru 

paw rttnoai griiii/D Jbevj 



etr 



-^$^ 



•ajtff 






IfiJC 



.rfJnom anJ"Jtfb 



dJnotn lo ©solo Jb tnsri i 

:2HOITADIJaiH TH3MH 

. rfdrioin lo aninnig90' bat 
. . . .iWnotn ani'iwo bev, 



as >x • • • • 

jiff- ri ' nom »««"*> 

rttnor. ]& bnsrf 



- 



• . . .rf^nom. lo gninrua: 
itaom %aliub 

annub be3 

. . . . eotifii, 



)-161 



UN1TED STATES 

DEPARTMENT OF THE JNTERiOR 

NATIONAL PARK SERVICE 



Old Faithful 
IfcuietUB 



REPORT OF SALES 



U B L I C A . 



ITERNMENT _PUBL I C AT I ONS :_ 

li hand "oeg inning of month . . . 

uceived during month 

1 Total 

aid during month 

I Qn hand at close of month , , 



Number 



none 

755 

755 
257 

4#- 



Value 



none 
265,00 
265,00 
vg.05 
221,95 



t-GOVERNMENT PUBLICATIONS: 



1 hand beginning of month , 
weived during month. . . . 

I Total 

■L during month 

Bn hand at close of month 



m on hand beginning of month. 
me durine rac^-'.h 



tal 



ted during month. 



none 
475 
475 
57 



none 
822,50 

822o50 

84,65 

757*&5 



.ance 



none 
127,70 

127.70 
none 

i27«7& 






S3TATS 03TIHU 

.32 ^flA«1 JAUOITAM 
J H U 10 3 S J A 3 10 vTOq 



. o 



iujW 






MB 



i 






:3H0ITA0IJaU^ TW3MHH 

. riJnom to gninnigerf 

. rttnora gniiul) bevi 
. i&$G 

rfJnom sniii/b I 

rttnorn "Xo eaolo tfs im<. 









: gWOITAD I jauq_TH3MK£ 

. rttnom to aninnrastf bru 
rMnoai .ani'u/Jb bevj 

. IfiJ< 

rfJnom gn 
. ff n&rf J 

.lienor to:f tfl no 

. ffiftiom gn r 

annul) be-J 
ionai, 






liOVoTors 



UNITED STATES 

DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR 

NATIONAL PARK SERVICE 

REPORT OF TELEPHONE ANT TELEGRAPH BUSINESS 

National Park for the Month of . 



lAL BUSINESS 



This 



This 
Month 



Month [Last Year 



JUNi, 1929 

j 
Increase j Perc 

I T 



\es of Circuit maintained 

I of telephone? connected . . 

I of measured service calls , 

other local calls . . 
ta . No of local calls. . . 
ik lead in calls per day. , 



11659 14930 -3271 

575 §7 - 262 



-*22 

-*3l 



leipts from measured service calls, 
Seipts from coin boxes. . ■ 
fceipts from telephone rental 

TOTAL RECEIPTS 



■ DISTANCE BUSINESS 



hrtbound calls 
inbound calls 



TOTAL LONG DISTANCE CALLS 



ik load in calls per day. . . . 
leipts from Long Distance business 



232 
227 



295 
2^2 



e 35 32 
$187.70 141.05 



KGRAPH BUSINESS 



63 
15 



46.65 



-^06 



f09 

*33 



gee via Wester;: Unii 

ges via 

TOTAL MESSAGES 



tipts from telegraph bi js. . . 
of money transfer ages. ■ . . 
of money transfer receipts. . . . 



il RECEIPTS TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH DEPT- 



. 



i 



. AT2 a 
XflA^ JAUOITAH 









■ 









- 
- 












. 












, 






' 



: 



1-163 



UNITED STATES 

DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR 

NATIONAL PARK SERVICE 

"ELECTRICITY GENERATED, SOLD, USED, ETC. 
¥HLWtf3QOW3 National Park for the Month of Jraw 1'929 



This This Last Increase for 
This J Travel | Month Travel Travel Year 
| Month | Year Last | Year 



| To Date | Year To Date Number Percent 

_ _ -- -, . - 

rrent generated, 7OO3CUO 78589O.O 68960.O 736550.0 49340.0 Iff 

Id to park operators, . . . 15232.9 114153.3 13476.2 98519.5 15633.8 15$ 



Id to others, 



rnished to other Governmental 
igencies, 



ad by National Park Service, 

Lost in transit, etc., . . . ff ff f A Jf ^-J gM<fr* &*$*-§ Jiptll Wt 

Total current generated, . . «fl X> 3Q « =J§j l | M Mtti6>d MH ftfMI /|93 /|O n O M — 



Ount receivable from the sale of electricity, $ 761*65 



Indicated by K. W. H. 



t 



t 



WI 



83TAT3 CI3TIHU 

SROm3TMI 3HT 10 TM3MTFIA c 13a 

3DIVH33 >lflAR JAMOITAH 






0T3 ,aaau ,aioa f a3TAH3H30 ytioihtd3J3* 

-WnoM ecit 10I Xi&1 iBnolJBH .... HKv 3 %VGdJE¥- 



10l 98B9T0flI 

i£9Y XavBiT 



JbbJ eiriT eiriT 

levBiT riJnoM | levBiT j eiriT 

-i£9Y JsbJ 1B9Y rttnoM 

9vtBQ OT 1£9Y \qSsQ. oTl 






. . ,Jb9jBi9n9g )n&' 
e 8T0jBT9qO ii&q ot 1 
. . . ,Qiedio OS 






faJngmmevoD T9rfJo oJ fcerfai 
,89ion8; 

,90ivT93 jCibS iBnoiJfiH \d 
vp* . . ..Die .Jienfl-iJ ni Ja 

. . ,£>8.tBT9n9g Jngiiuo IbS 






,^.tioiTJ"09le lo 9Ibs 9riJ moil elcfBVieoen in 



,H .W .2 ^tf beteo'ibn 



10-157 

UNITED STATES 

DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR 

NATIONAL PARK SERVICE 



TRAVEL 



REPORT 



1BLI0W3TOHK 



National Park for the Month of 



Jane, 1929. 



This 
Month 



This 
Travel 

Year 
To Date 



This 

Month 

Last 

Year 



Increase for 
Travel Year 



Last 
Travel 

Year i 

To Date Number Percent 



IVATE TRANSPORTATION: 

te first entry, 8993 10,514 7724 8760 1754 

r 

reentry, ®* *& ^ l ** ** 

rcycles, 2 * 29 25 32 -3 

tal motor vehicles, . . . . »« W* 8020 9129 1776^ 

ons entering via motor 

ides, 28,208 32,645 24,293 27,388 5257 

ons entering via other .„ _.„ m ± m „_„ 

* * 166 166 125 130 II 

irate transportation, .... * w ZZZ III 

tal persons entering via ^ .^ ^ A __. -- mttt%m 

♦ *• 28.374 32.811 24.418 27.518 5293 

■lvate transportation, . . .♦ "'^ **»*,»** «/» ,-»* v ~. ,^ - i.w «— .^ 

TRANSPORTATION: 



20 

7 

-9 



19 



19 
28 



19 



sons entering via stages, 

ions entering via trains, .4429 

ions entering otherwise, . 



4429 



4438 



4438 



-9 



>tal other transportation ,32,803 37»240 28»S g6 31,956 5284 

(AND TOTAL ALL VISITORS, . . 



-.. 



17 













This 
Year 


Last 
Year 


Increase 




Number Percent 


omobiles in public camps during month, .8718. . . 









I V5I-0I $ 

33TAT3 03TIMU 

HOl?i3T\A\ 3HT 30 TH3MTHAq3a 

3DIVH32 HHAq JAUOITAM 



T fl O «» 3 fl 



J 3 V A 9\ T 






lo rfJnoM ©ri»r ir IsnoiJell 



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:HOITATHOiaMAHT 3T 

0* *X3, M pjae Je-iil 

"* « '^ 

J? ? * ?? *L ... { 8910^0 

•Tlf— - f - • S ••• ,BeIo«evxoJon.I« 

lototn siv sniieJ'n9 en 
• : 7S Ses,*fi •**,« 80S, 88 89l 

■ . lertto jsiv §niT9Jne en 
;?L_ noI*.**oqen«* .« 

an *rA M fir £iv § nileJn9 anoaieq la 

:K0ITATHCH3HAHT 



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Wo. 1080— Met'L 

U. S. DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE, WEATHER BUREAU. 



8 5 



m 






MONTHLY METEOROLOGICAL SUMMARY. 

■- « r jj 



§ O CD C ""- " 



..fcflfflliBg:., month, 2S£1 19 29. 



Temperature. 

(Degrees Fahrenheit.) 



Max. 



Min. 



44. 

.51. 



e?n 






L*4._ 
JBL. 



20 



..5.5.. 



Jft. 



72 






64 



M 



.65. 
"X 



.17.. 

JSL 
........ 



38 



.44. 
42 



« 

.41. 
.40. 

20 



JUL 
.65.. 
...05.. 






„..J1 



14. 



.at. 

82. 
.25.. 



44 
44 

JK 
.14. 
M 
«B 

.42. 
Jf„ 
44 

J*. 

.44 
..48. 
.42. 
„H 

.47. 



Mean. 



44 

.3.9. 
40 



.44 

.42. 



.5.0 



.55 

.JBS. 

55 



JBL 
JflL 
JBL 

.£4. 
CO 



.M...2. 



.40.4 



Jft. 

JO. 

..45. 
.44 

.41. 
JBI. 

J2l 
.51. 
.». 
.5.4. 






-01. 
JUL 

431. 

.£1. 



BSl^4 



K3 
Precipita- 
tion. 

(In inches 

and 

hundredths.) 



I 



lQI. 



.... 



— Q- 

. ? .QL 






-XL. 

.07 



Character 
of day. 



.'.ne 
i ct 






PtCldj' BS 



C-loud2--.a.9 






t.Cldj..__50. 

.Clpud3'.....55.. 



Clo]afl3t..„88 



UflL 



1? 



_.--— 



JL. 



t 
.•IS. 



.JUL 

..2a. 

...Ql. 
-Q... 
...Q.... 



Q ... 

.01. 



...0— 

•14 

.*oa. 



.Zi&ldj. 



.Cloud3.„..13 



.Clouds'.... 45 



.Clauds '. 
Olougj: 



.Clauds — 11. 



JEUnijL— .4. 

.aijdiiil3'.....S4. 



itouaL.JM. 

.jii.o.u^'.....sa. 



.dandy..... 54 



.J^Laat 







.GlMUC 



.i!±ClA3'.--74. 



.QlebUr. 

..GLaar. 



.44 
.44 



65 



..22. 

..ML 

72 



........ 



.100. 



...» 

.1QQ. 



sfllAr.~fL 
.JBlttt43'.....4t. 

.2*0X8] L-2t 



ATMOSPHERIC PRESSURE. 
(Reduced to sea level; inches and hundredths.) 

[ean— li-L.:2fl...; highestV..^..'.S.'.L rlnte 



., date, 
lowest dux-i.ijAi.—, date *.s 



TEMPERATURE. 



Highest -84 ...... date— ?3 lowest -Z.9. , date ~2. 



1871. 
1872. 
1873. 



1874 
1875 
1876 
1877 
1878 
1879 
1880 



81. 

82 

83. 

84. 

85. 

86. 



91 

92 jBK. 



Greatest daily range •&!? ., date —24 

Least daily range 4z.t. ., date -« 

"ICSKluB-all 

02 .5-4—.. 12 55—. 225 

93 .55.— 03 57. 13 55. 

94 .5.8..... 04 5lZ-— 14 5.3. 

95 JKL._. 05 .5.0..... 15 42 

96 .5.6— 0G 5.Q..... 16 5.0. 



87 ...... 97 -L 

88 .26—. 98 -55— 



07 49. 

08 4?. 



17 51. 

is .6.0. 



23 

24,1,.... 
25 SS... 

20 „;.... 

27 LL... 

2s :...... 



1872 


. 82 


1873 


83 


1874 ..... 


..... 84 


1875 ..... 


..... 85 


1876 


.— 86 


1877 


.— 87 


1878 


88 



Total. 

1_2j 



....... 



89 .5.7— 99 .52L- 09 22— 19 5.9. 29 55... ... 

90 .54.... 00 .52. 10 24— 20 8£ 30 

Normal for this month .-jB.6-ft*r.-... _. 

Absolute maximum for this month for 4*1 years 'Ah*. 

Absolute minimum for this month for vLQ years X-ij/. 

Average daily excess ( + ) or deficiency ( — ) of this month as compared 
with the normal ~jS.cZ. 

Accumulated excess ( + ) or deficiency ( — ) since January 1 ... .t: -';i.i ) 

Average daily excess ( + ) or deficiency ( — ) since January 1 -u5.-4~ 

PRECIPITATION. 

Total this month I | ; snowfall _Q.*ii 

Greatest precipitation in 24 hours _J2_2fi , date la.~ & 17. 

Snow on the ground at end of month .Ilcm©- 

TOTAL PRECIPITATION THIS MONTH IN— 

1871 si 91 .E*.Q5 oi X._4Sii £~£Q 21I-.I& 

92 .1,4-602 1_£7 12 1^£1 22 0..55 

..... 93 .OLJS803 -Q_.aG 13 £*oa 23 2-10- 

94 .£...10 04 1...Q3 14 2.^48 24 0-81 

95 _2L*71o5 -S--Q5 15 Z~OQ 25 2—82- 

..... 96 -D.J12 06 -O-Sl 16 £-3-6 26 1-49- 
..... 97 .2^24 07 -2-S1 17 Q.~&. 27 1...02. 
..... 98 .2.^jS7 08 Z.JcQ 18 2—9-7- 28 2 .-99 

1879 — 89 ..G--6699 _a.^5)X)09 .0—75 19 -0^X4 29 ±-.-£-6- 

1880 90 -0—Q400 .1^17 io -0-.-C1 20 jUX6 so 

Normal for this month _ 

Excess ( 4- ) or deficiency ( — ) of this month as compared with the nor- 
mal ~Q-.a-G-£ 

Accumulated excess ( + ) or deficiency ( — ) since January 1 — £—5£. — 

MEAN RELATIVE HUMIDITY (Percentage). 

....6-.. a. m., --74.-; ~2iO4W0t>. m., -41—5 -6- P- m.,45- 

WIND. 

Prevailing direction ...SliI. ; total movement 5256-- miles; 

average hourly velocity .7.^4 ; maximum velocity (for five 

minutes) 48 miles per hour, from — SSt- 

on 15 

WEATHER. 

Number of days, clear —-4 — ; partly cloudy —XI--; cloudy -i& 

on which .01 inch, or more, of precipitation occurred — 14-- 
MISCELLANEOUS PHENOMENA (dates of). 

Auroras— Q ; halos: solar -Q , lunar 19- 

Hail .... 9..17- ; sleet j0- i fog Q 

Thunderstorms 5^-G^a^l0^17- t ia T 25r28 T ^9-»-J5^ 

*Frost: light £4 i heavy ~£ -; killing— .0 



Note. — "T" indicates trace of precipitation, 
le autumn frosts are not recorded after the occurrence of "killing," except in Florida and along the immediate coast of the Gulf of Mexico. 



i0 uoTNuOMorr ruxruto omd 



Weather Bvrea, 



ureav 



( 



.UA3flUa H3HT/> 



L3HUTJljOIHDft^O 

I ! i - 

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fcrrt 



z 

H 
I 









OQ 





z 

H 
I 

r 
-< 



m 
> 

H 
I 
m 

CD 

c 

m 
> 

c 



C 

CO 

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m 

> 

H 

<: 

m 

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H 

O 

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o 

33 



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C 
33 

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om aniiijb egai£0 orlcfucr ni 89lxcfon 



DEPARTMENT OP THE INTERIOR 

NATIONAL PARK SERVICE 
YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK 

1929 COMPARATIVE TRAVEL FIGURES WITH 1928 AND 1927 - MONTH *F JUNE , 

JUNE 1929. 





: RAIL (Peopl< 


>J 


: MOTOR 


: MISCL. 


: TOTAL 


: TOTAL : 


[TRANCE 


[Hotels 


: Camps 


: Total 
: Rail 


: Cars : People 


. (People ) 


: (People ) 

MONTH 


, (People) : 

SEASON : 


forth 


• 869 


; 412 


: 1281 


: 2810: 8443 


: 82 


: 9806 


: 13.532 : 


test 


1464 


: 875 


: 2339 


: 3675: 11,058 


: 69 


: 13.466 


: 14.069 : 


last 


547 


258 


: 805 


- 2246: 6887 


11 


: 7703 


7703 : 


louth 


4 




4 


614: 1820 


4 


1828 


1936 : 


ALS 


2884 


1545 


4429 


: 9345: 28.208 


166 


: 32.803 


• 37.240 : 


JUNE 1928. 




RAI] 


j (People 


>] 


MOTOR 


MISCL. 


. 'TOTAL 


TOTAL : 


ERANCE 


Hotels 


Camps 


Total 
■ Rail 


Cars : People 


(People 


((People) 

MONTH 


(People) : 

SEASON : 


forth 


803 


659 


1462 


3599 : 8061 


63 


9586 


12.094 : 


fest 


1424 


710 


2134 


3494 : 10.150 : 


27 


12.311 


12.867 : 


ASt 


543 


299 


842 


1718 : 5201 


29 


6072 : 


6072 : 


lOuth 








318 : 881 


6 


887 . 


923 : 


ALS 


2770 : 


1668 


4438 ■ 


9129 : 24,293 : 


125 ■ 


28,856 : 


31.956 : 





: RAIL (People) 


MOTOR 


. MISCL. 


i TOTAL 


• TOTAL : 


TRANCE 


Hotels 


Camps 


: Total 
Rail 


Cars : People 


: (People) 


(People ) 

MONTH 


: (People ) : 

SEASON : 


orth 


617 


. 1027 


1644 


2036: 5983 


: 11 


: 7638 


8968 : 


r est 


1379 


: 1010 


2389 


: 2703: 7937 


6 


: 10.332 


. 10.662 : 


ast 


357 


528 


885 


1709: 5303 


2 


- 6190 


6190 : 


outh 














64 : 


ALS 


2353 


2565 


4918 : 


6448,19.223 


19 


24.160 


25.884 : 



TRAVEL NOTES 



The North and West Entrances were opened to automobile travel on June 1st, and 
the South and the East Entrances were opened on June 18th. 

Official opening exercises at Gallatin on June 18th. 

Rail travel opened on June 17th with 73 passengers as compared with 13 passeng- 
ers year to date. Rail travel June 18th was 435 as compared to 97 on same date 
last year. 

Record daily travel of 2401 on June 30th as compared with 2029 on June 24 of 
last year. 

Total travel season to date 37,240. Previous record 31,956 at close of June, 
1928. Gain 5284. 
Rail travel for month, 4429; last year 4438. Loss 10. 
Number of cars for season to date, 10,905; last year; 9129. Gain 1776. 



* 



> 






STATEMENT SHOWING AUTOMOBILE TBAVE1 BY STATES 
YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK - June 1929 



! OP STATE 


: NORTH 


: WEST 


: EAST 


SOUTH 


TOTAL : 




:Cars 


: Pas sen 
: gers 


:Cars 


:Passen- 
: gers 


:Cars 


:Passen- 
• gers 


:Cars 


.-Passen- 
: gers 


.Cars 


Passen- 
: gers : 


ittna 


: 1 


: 2 


: 5 


: 19 


: 2 


4 


1 


7 


9 


32 : 


;ona 


: 7 


: 20 


: 46 


: 126 


: 9 


: 29 


: 4 


11 


66 


186 : 


us a 3 


: 4 


: 12 


: 4 


: 10 


: 8 


: 25 


; 1 


2 


17 


49 : 


fernia 


: 288 


: 757 


: 946 


: 2626 


: 133 


: 339 


! 65 


: 164 


: 1432 


3886 : 


irado 


: 41 


: 116 


: 76 


228 


: 113 


: 342 


: 48 


: 152 


. 278 


838 : 


lecticut 


: 4 


: 12 


3 


: 7 






2 


: 8 


9 


27 : 


ware 






1 


4 










1 


4 : 


.. of Col. 


5 


16 


6 


" _12 


: 13. 


31 


1 


: 2 


25 


61 : 


•Ida 


• 18 


• 45 


14 


30 


! 10 


29 


: 4 


10 


: 46 


114 : 


•gia 


• 2 


9 


1 


: 5 


4 


: 8 


: 1 


: 4 


8 


26 : 


10 


45 


. 130 


: 513 


: 1761 


: 16 


53 


: 43 


; 138 


: 617 


2082 : 


.no is 


! 107 


316 


: 73 


206 


: 183 


: 586 


: 41 


96 


: 404 


1204 : 


ana 


28 


91 


• 31 


102 


: 51 


: 165 


: 10 


26 


: 120 


384 : 




71 


215 


• 34 : 


110 


: 115 


. 336 


: 11 


41 


: 231 


702 : 


as 


21 


67 


36 


: 111 


: 66 


: 211 


• 23 


: 60 


146 


449 : 


ucky 


7 


23 


13 


56 


13 


41 






33 


120 : 


siana 


6 • 


16 • 


9 


: 31 


5 


: 36 


3 


10 


23 


: 93 : 


ie 


2 


7 ! 


1 : 


5 


3 


7 






6 


19 : 


land 


3 : 


8 • 


4 ! 


12 






1 


3 


8 


23 : 


achusetts ; 


11 : 


38 : 


9 


20 


. 27 


75 






47 


133 : 


igan 


58 : 


147 s 


57 • 


154 • 


109 


348 


14 ! 


29 : 


238 


678 : 


esota 


204 ! 


661 . 


54 


148 : 


144 


460 • 


11 


31 : 


413 


1300 : 


issippi : 


5 : 


20 ; 


12 J 


33 ■ 


2 


5 : 


2 • 


12 ! 


21 


70 i 


ouri : 


25 : 


75 : 


29 : 


97 - 


82 : 


261 . 


13 : 


32 • 


149 


465 ": 


ana 


755 : 


2377 : 


339 


1109 : 


98 • 


319 : 


14 : 


37 : 


1206 - 


3842 : 


aska : 


48 : 


145 : 


44 : 


124 s 


110 : 


349 : 


22 : 


60 ; 


224 


678 : 


da 


9 : 


21 j 


Z2 i 


94 : 


1 | 


3 : 






42 : 


118 : 


Hampshire : 


1 : 


5 : 


1 : 


2 : 










2 : 


7 : 


Jersey 


17 : 


44 • 


10 


25 


12 


30 


2 


6 • 


41 


105 : 


Mexico 


5 : 


16 • 


6 


17 : 


8 


26 : 


5 


14 : 


24 


73 : 


York 


39 : 


103 : 


38 


101 


59 


157 : 


10 


27 i 


146 


388 : 


h Carolina • 


3 : 


6 : 


5 


14 


3 


7 : 


14 


113 : 


25 


140 : 


h Dakota 


177 • 


568 : 


39 • 


168 


66 


249 • 


2 


4 


284 


989 : 


: 


66 : 


180 : 


75 


184 


100 


296 i 


22 i 


54 • 


263 


714 : 


noma 


14 : 


51 : 


37 


114 • 


37 • 


120 : 


13 : 


40 


101 


325 : 


m 


43 : 


131 • 


146 


428 • 


23 


63 j 


5 


15 : 


217 


637 : 


.sylvania 


34 : 


99 i 


57 : 


178 ; 


33 


100 : 


9 


33 : 


133 


410 i 


e Island 










3 : 


6 : 


2 ! 


4 


5 ! 


10 : 


h Carolina : 


1 ! 


2 : 


2 : 


8 : 


1 : 


1 : 






4 • 


11 : 


h Dakota : 


58 : 


192 : 


21 ■ 


61 : 


54 : 


177 • 


10 : 


31 • 


143 - 


461 : 


essee 


2 : 


11 : 


7 ! 


29 j 


7 « 


20 : 


1 : 


4 ! 


17 


64 : 


s 


29 : 


83 : 


73 : 


248 i 


70 : 


231 i 


18 ! 


55 : 


190 


617 : 




37 ; 


101 : 


270 : 


829 : 


5 : 


22 : 


24 : 


71 • 


336 : 


1023 : 


lont : 


2 : 


5 : 


1 : 


2 • 






1 : 


2 • 


4 


9 : 


•inia : 


1 ; 


2 : 


4 : 


14 : 


5 : 


22 : 


3 : 


7 : 


13 


45 : 


ington : 


138 : 


387 : 


221 ; 


637 : 


65 : 


153 : 


17 : 


47 : 


441 : 


1224 : 


Virginia : 


3 : 


13 : 


7 ■ 


23 : 


6 ! 


19 ! 


1 : 


2 • 


17 : 


57 : 


onsin : 


106 : 


343 : 


49 i 


138 : 


86 : 


257 : 


6 : 


18 ; 


247 : 


756 : 


ing : 


54 : 


136 : 


45 : 


131 : 


233 : 


722 : 


52 s 


150 : 


384 : 


1139 : 


ka 










1 : 


3 : 






1 : 


3 : 


da 


70 : 


229 : 


33 s 


122 : 


16 : 


50 : 


3 : 


16 : 


122 • 


417 : 


ii 


1 : 


4 : 


6 : 


17 : 


2 : 


5 : 






9 j 


26 : 


1 Zone : 


1 : 


2 : 


3 : 


8 ! 


1 : 


5 : 






5 : 


15 : 


CO 






















ippine Is. • 






















ign 






















LS : 


2677 : 


8059 i 


3548 s 


10.738 : 


2213 : 


6803 : 


555 : 


1648 : 


8993 j 


27.248 : 


Cars entering second trip unclassified "by states : 


326 : 


926 : 


Motorcycle, unclassified by states 


26 | 


34 : 


Pre-season travel. Unclassified by States 


: 1560 


: 4437 : 


Grand Total, cars and visitors, classified and unclassified 


:10.905 


: 32.645 : 



i 



UNITED STATES POST OFFICE 
Yellowstone Park 
Wyoming 
CIRCULAR NUMBER 1. June 19, 1929 

Effective today, under circular June 17 from the- Railway Mail Service at 
Helena, Montana (G; 0. No. 1534) the following dispatches of mail will be 
made from this office, daily including Sundays: 

A. M» Dispatfchea : _P_.__ lL m Pispajoh eS : 

Leaves Post Of lice 9;15 A. M. Leaves Post Office 4;30 P. M. 

MAILS CLOSE" THIRTY MINUTES BEFORE SCHEDULED FOR DEPARTURE " 

To Gardiner, Montana. § To Livingston, Mont, via Tr.234 § 

To Livingston, Montana, via Tr. 218 § To Mi.Cy. & Spok. Tr.4(East) " # 
To Mi.Cy. & Spok. Tr.6(Eastj " H To Mi.Cy. & Spok. Tr.3(West) " // 

To Gardiner, Montana. $ 
jf (Registered included) 

Morning mail from Livingston is due to reach Gardiner at 10:00 A. M. , and 
the afternoon mail at 5*15 P. M. 

Effective June 19, 1929, in accordance with authority from the Chief Clerk, 
Railway Mail Service, Pocatello, Idaho, dated June 12, 1929, first class 
mail will be dispatched once a day to West Yellowstone, Montana, via Star 
Route Number 64992, leaving the Post Office at 12:45 P. M. , and arriving 
at West Yellowstone at 4:00 P. M. 

Also under same authority mail will be dispatched daily from Old Faithful 
Postal Station at 3:00 P. M. to West Yellowstone, Montana, over Star Route, 
Number 64992, arriving at West Yellowstone, 4:30 P. M. 

These dispatches will include mail for California, Utah, Arizona, Southern 
Idaho, and a few offices in western Wyoming and Colorado as designated in 
the Chief Clerk's letter referred to above. Registers not included. 

The five Postal Stations in the Park discontinued Sept. 19, 1928, are re- 
established effective today, namely: 

Old Faithful Station , in Hamilton's General Store at the Auto Camp. 

L ake Outlet Station, in Hamilton's General Store at Lake Outlet. 

Fishi ng Bridg e Station, in Hamilton's General Store at Fishing Bridge 
on the Cody Road. 

C any o n_Stat ion , in Whittaker's General Store near Canyon Junction. 

Tower Falls Stat ion « in Haynes' General Store near Tower Falls Auto Camp. 

These stations are connected with this office by Star Route No. 64319, 
operated by the Yellowstone Park Transportation Company on the following 
schedule : 

Leaving Post Office : Ar riving at Stations : 

Old Faithful 12:45 P.M. 5:05 P.M. 

Lake 12:45 P.M. 4:45 P.M. 

Fishing Bridge 12:45 P.M. 4:30 P.M. 

Canyon 12:45 P.M. 3:40 P.M. 

Tower Falls 1:00 P.M. 3:30 P.M. 

Leaving Pos tal Stations ; Arriving at Post Office 

Old Faithful 7:45 A.M. 11:30 A.M. 

Lake 7:30 A.M. 11:30 A.M. 

Fishing Bridge 7:50 A.M. 11:30 A.M. 

Canyon 7:30 A.M. 11:30 A.M. 

Tower Falls 3:45 P.M. 5:15 P.M. 

CHESTER A. LINDSLEY ■ 
Postmaster 



. 






-ial 



oi .:.' .'£00: 



■ 



r 



.. 






United States 

Department of the Interior 

National Park Service 

Yellowstone national Park 

Ye 1 1 ow s t one Pa rk , Wy om i ng 



Juno £, 1929 



CIRCULAR NO 6 



Effective immediately, but oending final approval by the 
Washington Office, the following changes in the Yellowstone or- 
ganization will be made: 



Assistant Chief Ranger George 3aggley, promoted 
to the position of Chief Range r s vice Sam T. Wo od ring, 
now Superintendent, Gr§i Teton National Park. 

Park Ranger John S. McLaughlin, Grade 8 (CU), 
promoted to Grade 9 (CU), vice Edward E, Ogston, who 
was promoted to Assistant Chief Ranger May 15, 1929. 

Park Ranger Edward J. Bruce, transferred to the 
Grand Teton National Park. 

At the request of Yos°mite National Park, Russell 
Sprinkel will be transferred to that park as Chief 
Clerk, 



Roger W. Toll 
Superintendent 



V 

Department of the Interior 

National Park Service 
Yellowstone National Parle 
Yellowstone Park, Yfyoming. 

Circular No. 7: June 13,1929 

The following shifts of operators on the Government switchboard at 
Mammoth Hot Springs will "become effective June 16, 1929: 

Hou rs of Duty for Operators 

June 16th to June 22nd 
(Schedule No. 1) 

Q-perators From To Hours 

1. Mrs. Edwin 6c 30 A.M. 9.30 A.M. 3 

2. Mrs. Allan 9c 30 A.M. 12.30 P.M. 3 

3. Mrs. Fincher 12.30 P.M. 2,00 P.M. li 

4. Mrs. Allan 2.00 P.M. 6.00 P.M. 4 

5. Mrs. Fincher 5.00 P.M. Midnight 6 

Jun e 23rd to June 29th 
(Schedule No. 2) 

1. Mrs. Edwin 6.30 A.M. 9.30 A.M. 3 

2. Mrs. Fincher 9.30 A.M. 1.00 P.M. 3g- 

3. Mrs. Allan 1.00 P.M. 2,00 P.M. 1 

4. Mrs. Fincher 2.00 P.M. 6.00 P.M. 4 

5. Mrs. Allan 6.00 P.M. Midnight 6 

The shifts for the remainder of the summer season will change each 
week, and will be as follows: 

June 30th to July 6th Schedule No. 1. 

July 7th to July 13th . . , Schedule No. 2. 

July 14th to July 20th Schedule No. 1. 

July 21st to July 27th Schedule No. 2. 

July 23 th to August 3rd Schedule No . 1 . 

August 4th to August 10th Schedule No. 2. 

August 11th to August 17th Schedule No. 1. 

August 18th to August 24th Schedule No. 2. 

August 25th to August 31st Schedule No. 1. 

September 1st to September 7th Schedule No. 2. 

September 8th to September 14 th. Schedule No. 1. 

September 15th to September 20th Schedule No. 2. 

Under no circumstances should a deviation from this schedule be made 
without first notifying and securing permission from Mr. Joffe. 

As the Yellowstone Park Lodge & Camps company lodges are now connected 
up with the Hotel Company lines and will put their calls through the hotel 
switchboard, no special hours will be reserved for the Company this summer. 
Calls coming through the Government switchboard from the various lodges 
should bo carefully recorded . 

"Visiting" on the lines is prohibited. 

Roger W. Toll 
Superintendent 



' 



Department of the Interior 

National Park Service 
Yellowstone National Park 
Yellowstone Park, \7yoming. 



Circular No* 8 June 14, 1929, 



Effective immediately the following fishing 
restrictions will be in force. 

No boats or rafts to be allowed on either 
Grebe or Squaw Lakes. 

The hours are limited on Grebe Lake from 
8 A.M. to 6 P.M., and fly fishing only will be 
allowed on either of these lakes. 



Roger V/. Toll 
Superintendent 



OF THE SUPERINTENDENT 



DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR 

NATIONAL PARK SERVICE 

YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK 
YELLOWSTONE PARK, WYO, 



June 15, 1929 



CIHCTJIiAR NO. 9 

The following changes in quarters assignments 
will "become effective immediately: 



Assistant Chief Ranger Harry Trischman to 
quarters formerly occupied "by Chief 
Ranger Vfoodring. 

Cost Clerk Andrew R. Edwin to quarters for- 
merly occupied by Assistant Chief Ranger 
Julius L# Greer, 



Super int endent 



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YELLOTSOPEE HATimil PAKE 
TELL" 7ST0EE PARK, V/YQMIHG 

June 18, 1929. 
Circular ITo . 10 

lAEI.LORANDUi.I FOR ALL PARK RAHGERS: 

Duty .-ssignmonts for ell pdrk rangers, both permanent 
and tcrmorarv. for the 1929 tourist season are cs follov/s: 

George F. Bagglcy, Chief Parle Ranger, in charge of all 
protection department activities, and ranger personnel. 

Edward E. Ogston* Assistant Chief Park Ranger, in charge 
of the Chief Ranger's Office, and ranger activities in the 
northern Supervisory Territory. 

Joseph Douglas, Assistant Chief Parle Ranger, in charge 
of the "'cstcrn Supervisory Territory. 

Harry Trischmcn, Assistant Chief Parle Ranger, in charge 
of the Southern Supervisory Territory. 

Dorr G. Yoagcr, Perk Naturalist, in charge of all museums 
and educational work. 

Dr. Edwrrd IT. Jones, Herd Ranger Naturalist, in charge 
of all lecture and guide service 



NORTHERN SUPERVISORY TERRITORY 



NORTH ENTRANCE; 



BUFFALO CORRAL; 



MAIvMOTH DISTRICT: 



Julius J... Greer, Ranger in Charge 
Francos E. Pound - Robert J. Christiansen 



James N. Dupuis, Ranger in Charge 



Everett L. Arnold, Rrngcr in Charge 
James C. Huston - Karl A. Elcrs 
Ernest G. Dice - Douglas A. Howell 



I.IUSEUH AND INFCRI11TI0N SERVICE AT IIAIL10TH: 



Aargucrite L. Arnold in charge of in- 
formation ofi^icc. Ranger Naturalists 
stationed at Mammoth: 
Harold P. King - George E. Hudson 



X Q Z P AT OT SERVICE -IT HAilX -TH. Continued . 

Louis ".7r.it Rising - Norma G. Albert son 

Dr. "7. B. McDougall 



i*r~ 1 



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Clifford L. Anderson, Ranger in Charge 
1 temporary ranger not yet assigned 

oreei: s?..tion ; 

Robert Scabort, Ranger in Charge 

TCAER FALLS STAT I PIT: 

John Baumaii, Ranger in Charge 
"/alter H. Purvis - Alexander P. Hare 

SODA BUTTE STATION ; 

Albert 2. Elliott, Ranger in Charge 



'.'ESTERN SUPERVISORY TERRITORY 



"/EST ENTRANCE; 



Fred T. Johnston, Ranger in Charge 
Mark I-I. Greenwood - George '.Talker 
Kendriek M. lielvot 

:::j)ison junction station -. 

Cheater R. Howard, Ranger in Charge 

OLD R.ITEFUI ST ATION ; 

George Miller, Ranger in charge 
G. Byron Done - William Burdiso:: 
Carlos Davis - T. Gilbert Pearson 

HUSETA AND IIT.-CRM.TIQIT SERVICE AT OLD FAITHFUL ; 

Nowoll F. Joynor, in charge of the in- 
formation office and museum. Ranger 
Naturalists stationed at Old Faithful: 
Phillip llartindalo - Dr. Emmitt T. Bodcnberg 
Edvard A. Flottman - Dr. Emerson Kc.isics 

FOUNTAIN STATION ; 

17, 7ard Yeager, Ranger in Charge 
John A. i.litchcll 



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RIVERSIDE STA. K>Ns 



GALLATIN STATION: 



Roy G. Dale, Ranger in Charge 



Lee Cottrell, Ranger in Charge 

BECIILBR RIVER STATION : 

Albert T. Biclmell, Ranger in Charge 
1 temporary ranger not yet assigned 



SOUTH ENTRANCE; 



EAST ENTRANCE; 



LAKE STATION; 



/FISHING BRIDGE: 



VEST THUMB STATION; 



SOUTHERN SUPERVISORY TERRITORY 



Rudolph L. Grimm, Ranger in Charge 
John R. Burbidge - Hugh L. Scott 



Roby Roy Wisdom, Ranger in Charge 
Marion T. Ball - Richard Paul Aheri 
Mrs. Irene H. Wisdom 



Prances B. LaUoue , Ranger in Charge 
James L. Johnston - Fred R. Horrell 
Lawrence I. Soule - George A. Ecld.es, Jr 
Dr. Harry M. Kelly, Ranger Naturalist 



Eli Einhelberger, Ranger in Charge 

Lowell G. Biddulph 

Herbert Lystrup, Ranger Naturalist 



Roy T. Frazier, Ranger in Charge 
Fred R. Isscfesen 



DUNRAVEN PASS; 



Frank K. Smith, Ranger in Charge 
Orlin Biddulph, Ranger Naturalist 



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CAiTYOlT STATION: 



John S. McLaughlin, Ranger in Charge 
Arnold F. Settlege - Robert ".7. Peterson 
Hugh A. Cunningham - Robert II . '.Tylio 
Gilbert G. LaGorce - Roy 7. Lundh 
Herman H. Ross 



FRCST LAKE FIRE PATROL 



Gerald P. Yotter, Ranger in Charge, with 
headquarters at Lake Station. 



UPPER YELLOWSTONE FIRE PATROL 



MOTORCYCLE CHIEF: 



Elmer F. Peterson, Ranger in Charge, with 
headquarters at Lake Station. 



Dudley Hayden, Ranger in Charge, with 
headquarters at Mammoth Station. 



U1TAS3IGRED: 



Frank 7. Childs 
ASSIGNED TO D R. ALLSH : 

Allyn F. Hanks 



f 



Department of the Interior 

National Paris: Service 
Yellowstone Mational Park 
Yellowstcie Purk, V/yoming. 



June 18, 11-29, 



CIRCULAR NO. 11. 



During the summer season of 1929 the plugs on the switch- 
board will be as follows: 

Buffalo Ranch (No. 10) — Y/right Resilience (No. 66) 

Canyon (No. 14c] — Daura Residence (No 95) 

Gardiner Checking Station (No. 6) — .idv/in Residence (No. 73' 

Gardiner Exchange (No. 7) — Doctor's Residence (No. 65) 

Lake (rtllo. 15) — Joffe Residence (Ho. 83) 

Long Distance (No. 1) — Hospital (No. 64) 

Old Faithful (No. 4) — Ranger Barracks (No. 81) 

Po-./er Plant 'Lo. 34) — Dale Residence (No. 72) 

Tower Falls (No. 9) — Sggen Residence (No. 67) 

The switchboard is open from 6:30 A.I.I, until 12 midnight. 
The above night plugs will be placed from midnight until 6: oC A.M. 



Roger V/. Toll 
Superintendent 



« 



(( 



i 



Department of the Interior 

National Park Service 
Yellowstone National Fark 
Yellowstone Park, Wyoming. 



June 29, 1929 



CIRCULAR NO. 12. 






Effective "beginning June 30, 1929, the following people will report for 
all-day service on the Sundays and holidays stipulated, their duties "being 
to take care of people coming into the office wishing to see the Superinten- 
dent and those making inquiry concerning the park or its business, and to 
refer tourists to the information office, etc. 

June 30 Mr . Edwin 

July 4 Miss Martin 

July 7 Miss Jamieson 

July 14 ......i Mr. Hie key 

July 21 ....... i . . . i Miss Waring 

July 28 >..» i Mr. Edwin 

Aug* 4 ......... * Miss Jamieson 

Aug. 11 ....4 Miss Sabin 

Aug. 18 . .... Miss Hymen 

Aug. 25 Miss Martin 

Sept. 1 Mr. Edwin 

Sept. 2 Miss Hymen 

Sept. 8 . Mr. Hickey 

Sept. 15 Miss Sabin 

Sept. 22 Miss Waring 

There is no objection to interchanging of dates, provided Mr. Joffe is 
notified, so that we may know whom to expect on duty. 

This assignment does not necessarily mean that the employees of this 
office will not "be required to work on Sundays or holidays other than above 
outlined, as the condition of the work of the various employees should de- 
termine whether or not it is necessary for them to work on Sundays or hol- 
idays in order to keep their work current. 



Roger W.. Toll 
Superintendent 



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